What do we pass every day that we no longer see? What fascinates a tourist that infuriates those who live with it? In this "Treasures" post, our resident out-of-towner reflects on the changing landscape of her home city through a William Clift photo in the #fwmoa collection.
Famed watercolorist Dong Kingman knew he wanted to be an artist by age 5. Learn more about him and his art in this "Treasures from the Vault" from #fwmoa.
A single pitcher sits on a shelf in this still life woodcut by Baynard that seamlessly melds stark minimalism with classic characteristics from Japanese woodblock. Learn more about his "less is more" approach to art in this post from Elizabeth Kilmer.
We recently acquired some brand new treasures now on display in summer of glass at #fwmoa. Before they are placed in our vault, see how Mayme Kratz created her ethereal glass works.
Compiling a visual record of Indiana's heritage, John Bower drives throughout the state, taking photos of derelict, decrepit, and downtrodden places. Reflections of the past, Bower asks us to consider what we can learn from these "eyesores".
#fwmoa is always saddened to hear about the death of an artist, and Hung Liu is no exception. In memory to her, Curator of Prints & Drawings Sachi Yanari-Rizzo looks at Hung's works held in the Permanent Collection of the Museum.
A recent trip to Norfolk, Virginia reminded our Curator of Prints & Drawings, Sachi Yanari-Rizzo, of the John Taylor Arms etchings in the #fwmoa collection. See why in this "Treasures from the Vault".
Explore Francisco de Goya's visual commentary through his aquatints, as he turned the spotlight on human vices, foibles, and corruption in society and politics in this #treasuresfromthevault, written by Sachi Yanari-Rizzo.
"With glass, everything is possible." As the #fwmoa studio glass collection continues to grow and expand, Collection Information Specialist Sue Slick explores the relationship between two of her favorites: Bertil Vallien and Ulrica Hydman-Vallien.
To celebrate this #IndependenceDay we examine why artists visually record both momentous figures and events in our history through Ray Johnson's screenprint, "Foot".